Issue: April-June ’14
Director Nina Paley uses lightness and humour to weave together a cutting commentary on one of the greatest epics in history.
For an Indian living in the U.K., an angry yellow curry is better than no curry.
Chris Smith's The Pool is a narrative of survival, not triumph; of life, not drama. Released in 2007, it is everything that Slumdog Millionaire was not.
In 2012, all it took was a 20-minute-long talk at UPenn for an unknown name, Nipun Mehta, to become an Internet phenomenon.
Flying Air India somehow brings out the unreasonable, the rebellious, and the ridiculous in a disconcertingly large number of passengers.
A small fire pierces the indigo chill, while the rough bristles of a broom scrape the stained pavements.
In conversation with India in Love author Ira Trivedi about free love, marriage brokers, and the effect of the Internet on Indian society.
What would happen today if an attempt were made to project on T.V. a different version of the Ramayana?
Laxmi Bomb's Keegan Pereira speaks to us about the band's debut E.P. Hॐ.
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